A video surfaced of two Scandinavian women’s alleged murderers in Morocco pledging to the Islamic State (IS).
Al-Qaeda (AQ) released a video speech from its media chief on the post-Arab Spring Middle East and North Africa, arguing that the uprisings have not brought real change and Muslims must return to the squares and demand Shariah-based governance.
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) threatened Western companies and enterprises operating in North Africa and the Sahel, especially those owned by French, and called on Muslims to boycott them.
An Islamic State (IS) supporter urged lone-wolf jihadists everywhere to avail themselves of weapons manuals found on Telegram channels and attack Western tourists, Arab soldiers, and financial institutions.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram account forwarded a message calling on “Islamic State supporters everywhere” to attack non-believers in embassies, clubs, and cafés, and ministries, asking, “Where are the lone wolves??”
Jihadists suggested that the Islamic State (IS) capitalize on the protests in Morocco’s northern Rif region, and that supporters in the kingdom take up arms themselves, in order to ultimately reclaim al-Andalus (Muslim Spain).
Al-Ribat Media Foundation, the media arm of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb's (AQIM) al-Murabitoon division, called on Malian Muslims in the country's desert region to support jihad, and promoted a December 2012 message from Moktar Belmokar.
According to a report, Abu Walid al-Sahrawi, the official for an Islamic State (IS) division in the Greater Sahara region in Africa, called for attacks on the UN mission in Western Sahara, and Western tourists and companies in Morocco.
Dijlah Province of the Islamic State (IS) in Iraq claimed a suicide raid involving Egyptian, Indian, Moroccan, and Saudi fighters on enemy barracks on Makhoul Mountains.
Abdullah bin Muhammad al-Muhaysini, a radical Saudi cleric and ally of the al-Qaeda-affiliated Nusra Front, led fighters from twelve different countries in vowing that Syria will be a “graveyard” for Russian soldiers.
The Islamic State (IS)-linked ‘Amaq News Agency released a report illustrating the distribution of the martyrdom-seeking operations carried out by IS fighters in Syria and Iraq between September 15 and September 30, 2015.
Tripoli Province of the Islamic State (IS) in Libya claimed credit for a suicide raid on a prison inside the Mitiga International Airport, and identified the participating fighters as two Sudanese, a Moroccan, and a Tunisian.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Moroccan jihadist advised lone wolves to prioritize tourist sites in their attacks, noting the multinational targets available and the economic impact to a country, and also suggested operations on embassies, politicians, and security forces.
The Islamic State (IS) released the English edition of its al-Bayan news bulletin for May 31, 2015, reporting on its attacks in Iraq, Libya and Syria, including the bombing of the Furqlus gas pipeline in Homs, and suicide bombings by Moroccan and Syrian fighters in al-Hasakah.
An alleged hacking group using the alias “AnonCoders” claimed to have targeted the Department of Education and Vocational Training website of the Moroccan government, releasing data from over 700 accounts.
The Homs provincial division of the Islamic State (IS) in Syria released a video on the two Moroccan fighters who carried out a suicide attack the Furqlus gas plant on December 28, 2014.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed suicide bombings by two Moroccan fighters at the Furqlus gas plant in Syria’s Homs governorate, and a suicide bombing by a Tunisian on PKK positions in Kobani.
In the third episode of the Islamic State (IS) video series “Message of the Mujahid,” three of the groups fighters addressed the French and Arab governments that participated in the coalition airstrike on Syria and swore that the airstrikes will not weaken the group and will be avenged.
The Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) identified French and Danish fighters among six suicide attackers who carried out strikes against Iraqi security forces in Ninawa province.
The Diyala division of the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) identified a Danish fighter, “Abu Khattab al-Dinmarki,” in a picture set featuring 26 suicide bombers who carried out attacks in the province.